Saturday , 25 October 2014
Studio Quality Product Photography With a $12 Set Up

Studio Quality Product Photography With a $12 Set Up

 

Product Photography Class

Handmadeology’s  resident product photography pro Mariano, has put together a $12 product photography set up that will help you acheive studio quality product photography .

Studio Quality Product Photography With a $12 Set Up

Product Photography Tips

I took this picture in my kitchen. It looks like a photograph I could have done in the studio, using complicated lighting equipment. I did not. Here is a step by step guide showing you how you can to do it.

Product Photography Tips

Here’s what you’ll need for this product photography set up.

1. A cardboard box you can use to cut a piece from.

2. A roll of aluminum foil, it’s easier with a wider one.

3. A piece of tracing paper of at least 20” of width and 3 feet in length. You can also use any white, no color, translucent material that you have around your home.

4. One 6” spring clamp.

Product Photography Tips

This is one of those times when bigger is indeed better.

Cut a flat panel from the box that is much bigger than the thing you want to photograph. Make it as big as you can but not so much that it becomes unhandy to move around.

Product Photography Tips

1. Cut a piece of foil a bit larger than the cardboard. You can use several pieces of foil to cover the board if you need to.

2. The duller side of the aluminum foil will give a softer light than the shinny side – the shiny side will reflect much more light . I used the dull side for this picture.

3. Fold around the cardboard and tape it.

4. Congratulations! You just made a reflective card.

Product Photography Tips

Now you will need to redecorate your home a bit, move a table as close to a window as you can.

Product Photography Tips

Is your furniture high enough? Make sure that the top of the table is higher than the window sill.

Don’t let the neighbors watch. Tape the piece of tracing paper to the window. Use a single piece to avoid seeing seams and put the paper so it goes down the window well below the top of the table.

Product Photography Tips

Put a long piece of aluminum foil on the table, I used the dull side up for this picture. Place your product close to the window.

Fold down the foil to have a clean edge.

Product Photography Tips

Use the card so the light coming in from the window bounces back to reach the bottle.

Product Photography Tips

Play with the angle of the card to find the position that puts the most light on your product.

Product Photography Tips

Once you find an angle you like move the card as close as you can to the product – without showing it in the picture.

Product Photography Tips

Now you are ready to take a picture!

Take many. Try taking a few too light pictures and some too dark too. Try different camera angles as well. You can choose later the one you like best.

Product Photography Tips

Next week we’ll show you how to make this photograph of handmade soap.

I am an advertising photographer living in NYC. My pictures help large companies sell more and to keep their brands looking fresh. I am also the founder of Via U! , an online studio dedicated to assisting artists selling in Etsy increase their sales too.

Looking for more photography help?

How-To Make and Use a Light Box to Improve Your Product Photography
Simple Photography Setup

The 5 Cs of Product Photography

5 iphone photography apps worth downloading

More product photography tips

 

Tim here.. I just wanted to let you know about an AMAZING online product photography class over on Craftsy.   It is taught by Knitter and photographer Caro Sheridan. She  explains it all – from planning before the shoot to editing afterwards, and all the details in between. Whether you’re looking to shoot product pics, or just want to learn more about photography, you will benefit from Caro’s upbeat, irreverent and detailed instruction. You can enroll today just click the banner below.

Product Photography Class

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199 comments

  1. Brilliant! Thank you so much for this helpful article.

  2. Fantastic outcome, and love the affordable way you did it. This is worth a try! I thought indoors under a down light was good for my photos. Then I took some outside on an overcast day. That was soooo much better (which I didn’t expect). I couldn’t even see the item on my camera screen. I didn’t think it was going to work. That has made me want to try a few other things. This is a good one to put into action. Thanks!

  3. this is terrific. Easy to understand – and your illustrative photos make it look as easy as you say!
    I’m definitely trying this one.

    Thanks!

  4. Thank you so much for a brief instruction. Your instruction seems to be very simple and easy to understand. I will definitely try it.. Thanks again for sharing.

  5. Wow. Ill have to give that a try!

  6. thanks for this tutorial, I’ll be trying it next photo shoot!

  7. I asked in the forums, but I forgot I can ask here…*lol*

    I’d like to know if this technique would work with a darker background.

    I use charcoal-colored, slightly textured paper for my backdrop but my apt is badly lit and so I always end up with noisy, dark photographs here. That makes me stuck shooting at work and I only get one hour to do it and only during the week.

    I’ve tried diffused lamps but I don’t like the lighting as much as I like natural light. If this could help me get more light to my items, it would save me so much in terms of production time and I could actually post my items more often!

    Thanks for you time!

  8. Thank you for the tutorial. I’ve been struggling to get good images using an inexpensive light box setup to natural light and haven’t been very successful so far. This gives me new hope.

  9. Thanks so so much. This is just what I needed!!! Can’t wait to try it for my next headband!

  10. wow thanks a lot, i’m gonna have some new jewellery to shoot and i was just wondering how.
    great tip, looking forward to read the next.

  11. I never thought of using foil for a base! I like the effect. I sometimes use shimmery paper and on occasion my old camera would “freak out”. I will try this with my new camera!

  12. Love this idea…thank you so much! You guys ROCK!!!!

  13. Thanks for the great info. What if you are photographing jewelry or sculptural items that are usually photographed flat ? How does one eliminate unwanted reflections on highly reflective silver jewelry?
    Thanks again!

    • Hello Lisa.
      Looks really good. If you can adjust your camera to make lighter pictures please try it. If we can make the window and the aluminum foil white it would look even cleaner.
      m.

  14. Excellent idea! Way simpler than putzing with the cheapo light box I made. Thanks again

  15. Ohhh this is so fantastic. Definitely going to have to try this out! ♥

  16. Wow! I can’t wait to try this :)

  17. This is so awesome, thank you for the excellent idea! I will definitely use this to better my photographs!

  18. Great! Any tips for photographing clothing when you don’t have a model please?

  19. Amazing…thanks for the marvelous information!

  20. This is super ! I’ll definately give it a try

  21. Thanks for these ‘easy to follow’ tips on improving product photography. I can’t wait to try it out on the weekend when I am at home during the daylight hours.
    Denise
    from
    BeadedEmbellishments
    http://www.etsy.com/shop/beadedembellishments
    http://beadedembellishments.blogspot.com

  22. Really great and very helpful idea. Thank you so much !

  23. Wow! This is amazing. I’ve tried similar set ups, but my photos are no where as nice as these.

    Is it important to shoot at a particular time of day? Like morning light or late afternoon?

    Thank you!

    • Hello Coco.
      Anytime of the day is fine. But it is easier to do it with a lot of light coming in. I would avoid very early morning, late afternoon or very dark days.

      m.

  24. So simple, I never would have thought of it!! Thank you, Mariano, for sharing some of you valuable knowledge!!

  25. Brilliant! Thank you so much for sharing!

  26. I’m quite the “visual” learner, and your step-by-step photos were just what I needed to completely understand. Thank you, thank you, thank you–I’m going to try this right away!

  27. Awesome post!! Thank you so much!

  28. I love this one great step by step but can we see one that is for something bigger like clothing♥

  29. Excellent. Great instructions! Will give it a try next time. Birgitte

  30. You really did a great job explaining how you shot this. Very nice work!!

  31. Wonderful. I am giving this a try tomorrow. It cant get much easier and inexpensive too. Thanks.

  32. Wow! This is better and so different than most “easy” set-ups I’ve seen. Can’t wait ’till next week!! (and I can’t wait to try this out!) :D

    Thanks!

  33. Awesome article! Thanks so much for posting!

  34. Wow!!! Just what I’ve been looking for, I take horrible photos. Now, I have a “lighting” chance. You’re my HERO!!!

  35. Thank you for the great tutorial!

  36. Whoa! This is so great. Thanks so much!

  37. I never thought about the foil but what a fantastic idea!!! Thank you for sharing with us. I’ll definetely try it.

  38. Thanks I’m going to add foil to my cheap photo setup.

    Thanks again for the fantastic tips!

  39. I luv it when people know what they’re talking about!

  40. Wow. This is great! I can’t wait to use this!

  41. this is great. I’ll have to try. My only problem is that I live in Seattle, it’s winter, and it’s grey grey grey…. But I’m willing to try! I also take a lot of my blog pictures at night… any suggestions for that?

    • Hello Luise.

      Gray would give you beautiful soft tones. Just make sure that there is a lot of gray coming in – try working in the hours of the day when there is more light.

      I intent to post using natural light for a while because it so much simpler to use and it works well for most things. You may use most of the same techniques I show in these posts if you are using artificial lighting.

      m.

  42. Wow! This is amazing!!! I can’t wait to use this!!! Incredible!!! Gracias, gracias, gracias!!!

  43. Amazing. Thanks for writing this easy to follow piece. We often hear from clients who want us to build them an e-commerce website but can’t afford professionally taken shots of their products. I’ll send them the link to this article and tell them to DIY! Thanks

  44. You made it so easy to understand by showing the step by step directions in your photos. Thank you for the great tips!

  45. Wow! This is great! Thanks so much for sharing!
    Do you have any suggestions on how to photograph fabric to make it look as good as it can be? I design and sell original fabrics, and I have a vision in my head of how I want it to look, but struggle to actually execute my creative ideas.
    I feel like something is missing:
    Please tell me what you think that missing ingredient is: http://www.etsy.com/shop/NewMomDesigns

  46. Thanks for this great tutorial. Can’t wait to try it out.

  47. This is a wonderful tip. I was struggling all the time to take the perfect pictures….
    it would be great if you gave us some tips on how to take pictures to jewelry as well…:-) many would appreciate it, right?

  48. What a great, easy set up! And the results look so good!

  49. Great idea. Perhaps some suggestions on photographing framed pictures or mounted clothing.
    Thanks for your post.

  50. Like someone asked above, do you have any suggestions for photographing fabric?
    I make bras and I’d love a way to photograph them (not on a body) that looks professional.
    Here’s something I’ve tried but still doesn’t look as good as what you did for the bottle.

    http://www.etsy.com/listing/67026848/custom-made-bra-pink-giraffe-bra-in

    • Hello Ann.

      Your photographs are great!
      I will think how we can make fabric look even better and post about it. Please be patient, I prepare the posts weeks in advance.

      m.

    • Hi Ann,

      The lighting in your photos is quite good, it’s great to see you are using a lot of natural light!

      Maybe if you stuffed your bras somehow (pinning something inside that fills them?) for the first photo, that would make it look much better. Use a plain coloured background without the texture that the blanket in your photo has and that should improve the picture as well. Also, try using Macro mode on your camera to get great detail.

      Hope this helps!

  51. what a great idea! thanks!

  52. I’m tweeting and sharing and BUILDING ONE RIGHT NOW will share on my blog later this week!

  53. Are you kidding me??? Thisnis then best photo info ever, I cannot wait to try it tomorrow!!

  54. Wonderful idea!!!! THank you rom my husband – photographer!!!!

  55. AMAZING! love it, such a creative idea.

    cheers

  56. Excellent, i love this set up !

  57. thank you so much for sharing!
    great ideas!

  58. That is such a clever way to use found objects and natural light to get awesome results. I may have to try something like that for my Stone Trees, It’s about time to get new photos of them.

  59. Love the way you lay the steps out so clearly, thank you. I was wondering about the foil reflector though. Would it be easier to use a mirror to reflect back the light from the window? Just wondering…

  60. Hi! Great article! But no one ever addresses photographing large items like mine….and floral items. I’ve compiled tips from lots of different sources. I have to always shoot outside, right after the sun goes down. I work full time so I’m always racing with the sun and the sun usually wins. These were taken around 4:00 this past Sunday, very cloudy day, a little sun, not much. I’m sure you’ll find lots wrong, but I never stop trying. Thanks. laurie

    http://www.etsy.com/listing/67090651/heart-shaped-wreath-red-roses-valentines?ref=v1_other_2

    http://www.etsy.com/listing/58569029/heart-shaped-wreath-purple-and-pink?ref=v1_other_2

    • Hi Laurie,

      Personally, I think your photos are fantastic. I especially like the wreaths agains the grey wood background because it doesn’t distract. If you wanted to add a little more something to the pictures you already have, just use a photo editing program on your computer to lighten the photo & add a little contrast.

      :)

  61. Thanks for that, very helpful. Will this work for jewelry though?

  62. I am anxious to give this a try. Thanks for your help! MJ

  63. Thank you very much for this. Just gave it a go in my room. Having great fun with it.
    http://imgur.com/Y0Oj4 <- My attempt.

    Thanks again

  64. FANTASTIC article & great photos of the process to create this set-up — making it very easy to understand & replicate.
    Thanks so much!

  65. Very good demo! I was an art director for 25 years and back-lighting like this is very pretty and effective. Just a note, if you don’t like the foil under your piece you can substitute with a very large piece of bright white paper and if you put a piece of clear glass over that you will get a beautiful reflection

  66. Fantastic. Cant’ wait for the sun to shine tomorow so I can try this technique. Thank you!

  67. This is great information. I’m going to try it out this weekend because I really need some new product photos. Thanks for sharing.

  68. wonderful tip! Do you have any advice how to photograph my pottery on the quick and easy?

    Check out my photos in my shop.

    I use a homemade lightbox, using whites sheets to filter out light (direct sun in summer, 3 lamps in winter) and using white foam core to bounce light back to the piece.

    thanks, Karen
    http://www.ClayLickCreekPottery.etsy.com

    • Hello Karen.

      I think your pictures are already really good.
      Would it be possible for you to take pictures of the set up you are using and post them so we can take a look at it?
      In the near future I will post a step by step of clay pottery.
      m.

  69. I am going to try this, I have been using a light box I bought off Ebay, $30. But want more freedom. I am anxious to try this tomorrow, when it is daylight. Thank you for the wonderful description and pics.

  70. StumbleUpon brought this page to me at just the perfect time. I’m starting up a shop on Etsy and this is even better than what I thought I needed. Thank you so much for putting this together!

  71. Thanks! Simplicity is beautiful!

  72. Do you have any tips for photographing paper products. I have been photographing outside but that can be really inconsistant. just yesterday purchase a studio light. Any input would be greatly appreciated!
    http://www.etsy.com/shop/KaydenAshley

  73. I normally take my pottery photos outside later in the afternoon for a nice shot. But I struggle in the winter here in Wisconsin-very few days I can get outside. It also id quite grey for days at a time. I really look forward to trying this ne w technique.

  74. Thank you! I just posted a blog about this showing my before and after photos. I can’t thank you enough!!

    http://ashareedesign.blogspot.com/2011/02/photo-improvement-and-butternut-squash.html

    • Wonderful!
      I am glad that the post helped you Sharee.
      Now you are ready to up the ante. Please keep in touch and let me know if the new pictures boosts sales or traffic. After all we we need to create pictures that help increase sales.
      m.

  75. Definitely an extremely easy poor mans product studio. This will definitely come in handy, thanks for sharing!

  76. This is great, I would love to know how I can photograp my items. I can only photograp on the weekends as I work full time. If the weather is bad, which often happens, then its indoors. I have use two spot lights. But I would love to hear how others manage with larger items.

  77. Great idea! I love the idea of the aluminum foil but I too have a dark apartment, with very little natural light. Can you do this with a very bright light if you don’t have access to the natural light.

    • Hello Susan.

      Yes you can. In the work I do for my clients I use artificial lights because they are more reliable and flexible. However, learning how to use them skillfully took me many years. Interesting pictures are not the result of the camera you are using but how light makes things look what is in front of us.

      My articles are about how to control light using the simplest of methods. Without equipment, using materials readily available at home.

      If there is any light coming through that window you can do it the way I show in the tutorial. With little light you may need to use a tripod to hold the camera and to make longer exposures. Make exposures of seconds if necessary, it will work just fine.

      m.

  78. Absolutely brilliant. This looks like some of the rigging I do for product photography. I’ve used a simple speedlite flash, white poster board and a kitchen counter to do the trick.

  79. Great minds think a-like. I’m always on a budget so I thought about doing something like this a long time ago. The opportunity never came up to use it.

    But I’m glad that’s a viable option! Thank you!

  80. Most Excellent… Thank You.. ingenious! I will definitely benefit from this trick!!!!

  81. Great tips… now I need to do them!!!

  82. I AM GOBSMACKED ! Sorry for lowering the tone, but this was such an eye-opener
    to me ! I’ve been struggling with so many aspects and additional skills I need for marketing and selling, but this must be the most practical and instant bit of advice – THANK YOU ! x

  83. wow..this is a great idea!!
    .. thanks for sharing! :))

  84. I love this! Tried it on a sunny day and got great results – thanks!

    What do you recommend for rainy days? I live on the west coast and sunny days are too reliable around here. I’m also using two work lamps from Home Depot that emit a 6500K light for additional lighting. They are compact fluorescent at 300w equivalent. Any ideas?

    • Hello Doris.

      Please try the way it’s shown in the tutorial, if there is any light coming through your window it will work fine.

      With little light you may need to use a tripod and to make long exposures, several seconds if necessary. Learning how to use a tripod it’s easier than learning to skillfully use lighting equipment.

      These tutorials are about how to control light using the simplest of methods and no complicated equipment.

      m.

  85. Awesome! Thank you so much!

  86. Thank you so much for sharing this wonderful idea! I try to make my photos as dynamic as possible for my Etsy shop and this will definitely be a technique I will try!
    Micki from A2Sea Creations and A2Sea Photography

  87. Love this! Now I need to move the cat’s bed off my window seat and attempt this. Riiight…that’s going to work out great. lol

  88. Thanks so much for this. It’s really helpful.

  89. can you do this for food too???

  90. I will definitly try this! I have lupus and am not to be outside much. That includes for photography! This may be my answer.
    Thanks!

  91. Thanks for the detailed information on shooting in front of a window. I will try the foil too. I am wondering though, how to get silver jewelry photographed against a black background. I have been told by other etsy sellers that silver jewelry looks best against black but they are always out of focus. I understand that black background needs longer exposure but don’t know how to do that. I have used a tripod and self timer but it hasn’t helped at all.

    • Hello.

      I think your jewelry looks good in whatever surface you like. Be unique, try to find what surface sells best for you.

      My suggestion on photographing on black…,don’t worry about the black, make your jewelry look good and the black will be ok too.

      m.

      • What about doing this for the silver jewelry with the white/foil setup? Does it get too washed out?
        I keep getting comments that my website or catalog might look more professional with the white background, but I feel like they always end up too washed out. Any tips? Thanks!

  92. I am SO trying this tomorrow! Thank you for the wonderful tutorial!

  93. You are so kind to us. Thanks for sharing inexpensive ways to create beautiful photographs of our art. I appreciate it.

  94. Great article. Fun and informative. I obviously missed it the first time around so thanks for running it again.

  95. Awesome idea! Thank you for posting!

  96. This is really a good one I can’t wait to try it and the good thing is that I think I already have everything that I’ll need.

  97. WOW! Thanks for sharing, will it work with Jewelry too? Thx ;))

  98. Wow, I am going to try this for sure! Thanks for the great tips.

  99. As a professional photographer I have to admit that that is brilliant.

  100. Really great and helpful article. I’d like to figure out how this might translate to photographing t-shirts.

  101. WoW! WTF! I have been struggling w/ photos too, and this looks so simple and awesome! I can’t wait to try it too. Thank you so much, looking forward to reading more

  102. Thanks for the demo, I really found that useful information which I will be putting into practice.

  103. Love this thank you so much!!!! I pinned it and am using this setup now!
    http://www.SarahCrank.com

  104. Thank you so much for such an easy and effective strategy! I was trying to figure out how to get good photos for my etsy store and this was super helpful!

  105. Mariano,

    Thank you so much for your tips.

    Sharif
    from Bangladesh

  106. Excellent. Thanks so much.

  107. Love this post! It’s wonderfully simple and absolutely essential for selling and posting images online. Everyone should try it. It really works.

  108. I need a quote for over 50 products shots please

  109. Wow, amazing. However, does this method work well with glass covered artwork? I have awful experience with reflection but couldn’t use the light box because of the size of my artwork. It would be wonderful if this method can help.

  110. I’m going to try this! I have spent so much time doing battle with the light issue -
    thanks

  111. We also have a post on our blog about product photography for entrepreneurs who sell online but don’t have the means for hiring a professional to do their product photoshoots or have the technical know-how of photography. They are basic tips and tricks which anyone can use to click better photos. Here’s the link. Please do read. :)
    http://stories.zepo.in/post/33227395461/product-photography-tips-for-your-online-stores

  112. WOW, thanks so much for this article! I have been wondering how everyone on Etsy has such professional like studios in all their houses. I’m going to try this right away.
    One question, the window in my kitchen faces west…do you recommend a time of day to try this for optimal lighting through the paper?? Thanks again!!

  113. Thank you so much, I will be trying this out today. It’s been a challenge to get good photographs especially with the reflection off the glass….will see if this resolves it.

  114. Excellent tutorial, much affordable than other lighting setup.

  115. Thank you so much for this article.

    I bought a light box and used it with some desk lamps and that greatly improved my pictures but they still needed more light.

    I couldn’t figure out what to do. I thought I would have to go buy professional quality lamps, etc.

    The tin foil (dull side up) was just the think I needed to bounce a bit more light on my jewelry.

  116. Wat a grate tutorial!!! Thank you :-)

  117. What a grate tutorial!!! Thank you :-)

  118. This is a great article and very easy to use instructions. Thanks so much. Look forward to the next one.

  119. Wow! So simple! Had been trying to figure out how to diffuse the light for photographs. Too easy. Thank you for sharing!

  120. Thank you so much!!! I’ll be improving my photos soon :))

  121. So helpful! Thank you:)

  122. This really helps me alot on small product shooting!

  123. What if you do not have natural light?

  124. Thank you for your info. You take away my worries on how to photograph my crafts. Thanks a millions.

  125. Thank you for sharing your tips, I’ ve just try it and post my results on my blog with a diy inspired on yours.
    Next time I would take photos of my handmade dolls.
    Love your web.

  126. The pictures are not coming up with the instructions. What should I do to see them?

  127. Does the amount of light I have in my window compared to yours will change something? I have less light but with the reflector it should be ok? Also is the foil a good idea for metal jewelry? Thank you!

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